Formerly abandoned as a newborn, the baby is now the CEO of a $62 million corporation.

Sadly, 32-year-old Freddie Figgers couldn’t say the same. Nothing about his existence can actually be described as ‘normal.’

Figgers’ birth mother abandoned him on the street when he was a baby because she didn’t want him. He claims, ‘My mother treated me like regular trash and threw me aside.’

He said, ‘I’m not even meant to be here.’

Digital camera, Olympus
However, Nathan and Betty Figgers decided to give Freddie another shot since they wanted a boy.

As adoptive parents, they welcomed little Freddie into their home and gave him the second opportunity he urgently needed.

Figgers wrote in an article on his website: ‘I have never met my biological parents, so it’s great that you can meet individuals like that. I’ve never been interested.’

As Figgers developed, it became clear that he had a talent for understanding how electronic gadgets worked.

He had been disassembling and reassembling a 1989 computer that his father had given him when he became 10 years old.

He then got his first job as a computer technician at the age of 12. Three years later, in his own backyard, he began to create a cloud database, thereby becoming his own boss.

When Figgers reached adulthood, he founded his own telecommunications business, Figgers Communications, despite never having attended college.

The caption of one of his YouTube videos reads, ‘He is currently the founder and CEO of Figgers Wireless,

a black owned telecommunications corporation valued at over $62.3 million dollars, that you may have never heard of.’

Figgers posted the following on Facebook in August: ‘Diabetes is a serious public health issue that is rapidly approaching epidemic proportions worldwide.’

Diabetes is becoming more commonplace at an alarming rate. Type 2 diabetes has become a widespread condition among children, affecting 1 in 12 persons nationwide.

Large diabetic medical supply companies have profited in the billions from this terrible disease for far too long by exploiting consumers with exorbitant prices.

We could have simply marketed our idea to any provider of medical supplies, but that would have only made things worse.

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